El mundo de las Drogas en México y el camino por recorrer The

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editorial
adicciones vol. 25, nº 4 · 2013
El mundo de las Drogas en México y el camino por recorrer
The Drug Scene in Mexico and the Road Ahead
María Elena Medina-Mora, Tania Real
National Institute of Psychiatry Ramón de la Fuente Muñiz, México.
Resumen
Abstract
México es un país afectado por las drogas en todos los aspectos:
Mexico is a country affected by drugs in every aspect: it is a drug
es un país productor de drogas como la heroína, la marihuana y las
producing country of heroin, marihuana and methamphetamines,
metanfetaminas, principalmente para los mercados externos, aunque
mainly for external markets but also for the growing internal demand;
también hay una demanda interna en crecimiento; es un país de tránsito
it is a transit country for cocaine that has found its way through the
para la cocaína, que ha encontrado una vía, a través del corredor de
Central American and Mexican corridor on its way to external markets
Centro América y México, en su camino hacia los mercados tanto
and for the internal supply. As a result of the increasing availability
externos como para el abastecimiento interno. Y, como resultado
of substances and a favorable social environment, it has become
de la creciente disponibilidad de sustancias y de un entorno social
a consuming country; drug experimentation use and dependence
favorable, ha devenido un país consumidor donde el uso experimental
of illegal drugs, although still low, have increased. The abuse/
y la dependencia a las drogas ilegales, aunque siguen siendo bajos,
dependence of legal substances such as alcohol and tobacco are the
se han incrementado. El abuso/dependencia de sustancias legales
main substance abuse problems; only the abuse of pharmaceuticals
como el alcohol y el tabaco son los principales problemas de abuso
remains low and relatively stable, mainly as a result of low availability
de sustancias; sólo el abuso de los medicamentos se mantiene bajo
for medical purposes and therefore limited scope for deviation. Social
y relativamente estable, principalmente como resultado de la baja
costs are considerable, as happens in other countries in the region,
disponibilidad para fines médicos y, por lo tanto, con poco margen
violence being the most prevailing characteristic of the drug scene,
para la desviación. Los costos sociales son considerables y, como ocurre
increasing from 2008 onwards.
en otros países de la región, la violencia es la característica dominante
Within these important challenges for health and security, it is also
en el mundo de las drogas, viéndose incrementada a partir de 2008.
true that significant, continuous efforts have been made by demand
Dentro de estos importantes retos para la salud y la seguridad, es
reduction programs at the national level since1972 and adapted to the
cierto también que se han realizado esfuerzos continuos y significativos,
changing circumstances. This editorial seeks to tell the story of drug
desde 1972, mediante programas de reducción de la demanda a nivel
transitions in Mexico and the programs that have been implemented
nacional y adaptados a las circunstancias cambiantes. Este editorial
and discusses areas of opportunity for a new approach.
pretende relatar la historia de las transiciones de la droga en México
y los programas que se han implementado, y se analizan las áreas de
oportunidad para un nuevo enfoque.
Palabras clave: México, drogas, epidemiología, determinantes sociales,
Key words: Mexico, drugs, epidemiology, social determinants, public
políticas públicas.
policy.
Enviar correspondencia a:
María Elena Medina-Mora, General Director. National Institute of Psychiatry Ramón de la Fuente Muñiz, México. Calzada México Xochimilco
101, México DF 14370. E-mail: [email protected]
ADICCIONES, 2013 · VOL. 25 NÚM. 4 · PÁGS. 294-299
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María Elena Medina-Mora, Tania Real
T
he drug scene varies from one country to another and between the geographical regions and
groups within each country: It is characterized
by specific interrelations between supply and demand, the context in which it is embedded and prevailing
public policies; it is also a dynamic phenomenon that requires continue monitoring.
Mexico has undergone a significant urbanization process. In 1930, 67% of the population lived in rural areas,
whereas today 76% of the population lives in urban areas.
This transition was due to an improvement in the quality
of life; between 1992 and 2006, the percentage of persons
15 years and older that had failed to complete elementary
school fell from 64.8% to 44.8% (CONEVAL, 2008). Poverty
among Mexican youth (16-24 years of age) ranked below
the regional average, and had one of the highest indices
of decline between 1996 and 2004 (CEPAL, 2010). Overall
mortality risk was reduced from 1930 and 2000, by 84% for
males and 86% for females, while life expectancy rose from
67 years in 1992 to 74.6 years in 2006 (CONAPO, 2010).
The above mentioned positive trends failed to include an
improvement in equality. The OECD (2011) estimated that
the average income of the richest 10% of the population is
27 times that of the poorest; the Gini coefficient, (the standard measure of income inequality that ranges from 0, when
the whole population has the same income, to 1 when all income goes to only one person), averaged 0.476 in late 2000,
with household incomes increasing faster among the richest
10% between the mid 1980s and the late 2000s with an average annual change of 1.7%, twice as high as that observed
in the lowest decile, (0.8%).
The younger population has gained in education; the
average number of years of education for the group between
15 and 29 years of age is 9.7 years, compared for example, to
7.8 for those between 45 and 59 years of age (INEGI, 2005).
But the gap is still large, mainly affecting those in the lowest
levels of income. Within the highest income quintile, 85%
of males and 86% of females between 13 and 19 years of
age attend school; whereas within the lowest quintile this is
only true for 62% of males and 59% of females within this
age group. The gap is wider among those between 20 and
24 years of age; 59% of males and 48% of females within
the highest income group and only 14.5% and 14.3% of the
lowest income group continue their education. Moreover,
although the country had a low increase in unemployment
(3.6% to 3.7%), Mexican youth was unevenly affected with a
higher proportion of those between 15 and 29 years of age
becoming unemployed (5.8% to 6.3%) (CEPAL, 2010).
Rates of insecurity have increased, with 77% of the population living in the 14 largest cities in the country perceiving
that their cities are not secure places and 81% has reporting
that their life styles has been modified for this reason (ICESI, 2009). Between 2000 and 2007, violence rates, including
mortality from homicides, fell by 17%. Unfortunately this
trend was reversed in 2008, with the percentage of homicide deaths increasing 1.5 times that year as compared to
2007, reaching the highest level in 2011, when it was three
times higher than in 2007, with an escalation in the proportion of youth (INEGI, 2011). Homicides began to decline
in 2012 (Guerrero, 2012) with 13% fewer homicides in the
first quarter of 2013 compared to the same period in 2012
(IMCO, 2013).
This adverse environment has significantly affected adolescents and young adults at a higher risk for drug involvement, with 54% of the population having experienced an
adverse event before reaching the age of 18 and half experiencing more than one. Approximately one out of every
five have witnessed family violence (20%) or physical abuse (19%), with those reporting having experienced neglect
or criminal activity among relatives, reporting 3.8 and 4.1
adverse events on average. Among these the most severely
affected are those not enrolled in the school system, whose
mothers were under 21 when they gave birth, who have or
more siblings and have parents with fewer years of schooling. Having experienced physical abuse or being a witness
of violence increased the likelihood of drug dependence 2.2
and 2.6 times respectively (Benjet et al., 2010).
Psychiatric comorbidity studies show a cohort effect with
an increase in mental health problems including substance
abuse and dependence in the younger generations (Medina-Mora et al., 2005, 2006, 2007; Fleiz, Borges, Rojas, Benjet,
& Medina-Mora, 2007; Benjet et al., 2009). Early onset has
been associated with an increased risk of dependence, with
two years of difference between those that developed dependence and those that did not fulfill the criteria. On average
those that developed abuse/dependence started before the
age of 17 years as compared with an average age of onset of
19 among those that experimented with or used drugs but
did not developed the disorder (SSA, 2008).
Early onset of psychiatric problems has been associated
with higher odds of dependence; having experienced anxiety or affective disorders increases the likelihood of a substance abuse disorder by between 3 and 10 times (Medina-Mora,
Borges, Benjet, Lara, & Berglund, 2007; Medina-Mora et al.,
2008; Kessler et al., 2001).
Factors in the environment have also influenced the
changing drug scene. Odds ratios for substance abuse are
3.5 times higher for adolescents that are not enrolled in the
school system and are unemployed as compared to those
that are full-time students (Benjet et al., 2012). As in other
countries, availability of substances, low perception of risk,
having friends and siblings using drugs increase the risk of
experimentation and continuous use (Villatoro et al., 2012).
How extended is drug use?
The extent of drug use has been studied in Mexico since
the 1970’s. Trends of use have been documented through
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school and household surveys, special population studies
and statistics from patients in treatment. National household surveys show that the opportunity to use drugs and
rates of ever use have displayed an upward trend. Exposure to opportunities for using drugs increased significantly
from 2008 when 29% of males and 7.6% of females reported
that they had been offered drugs for free or to buy, to 2011
when rates were 37% for males and 9.7% for females. When
only adolescents from 12 to 17 years of age are considered,
the differences are more obvious; with opportunities increasing from 7% to 13% among females and from 13% to 21%
among males.
Annual prevalence rates are low. The 2011 National Household Survey conducted among the population ages 12 to
65, found rates of use of 2% for any drug and 1.7% when
only illegal drugs including inhalants were included. Marihuana was the most frequently consumed drug with a prevalence of 1.4% followed by cocaine, 0.5% (SSA, 2012).
Changes in the drug scene from 1988 to 2011 are documented for the national urban population ages 12 to 65. In
2011, there were 2.17 experimenters or regular users of marihuana and 11 users of cocaine for each one that reported
use in the 1988 survey; overall there were 2.5 persons that
had experimented or used any drug in 2011 for each one
in 1988.
Annual prevalence rates have been more stable, indicating that the proportion of people that only experiment
with drugs or stop using them is equal to the proportion
of new cases, one exception being cocaine use, which increased significantly from 1988 (0.2%) to 1998 (0.5%). This
trend, also observed in school surveys and patients in treatment, is consistent with changes in availability mainly due
to the change in the Caribbean route for cocaine from the
Andean region to the United States to the Central America
and Mexico corridor.
In 2002 there was a decrease in drug use rates (from 1.8%
to 1.4%) mainly due to lower rates of marihuana use that
decreased from 1% to 0.6%. Rates increased again in 2008
(1.9% for any drug and 1.2% for marihuana) while from
2008 to 2011, a new increase in rates of use of marihuana was
observed among males (1.7% in 2008 and 2.2% in 2011).
Surveys and registers of patients in treatment reported
a significant decrease of cocaine use, use among students
in Mexico City dropped from 2000 to 2006 and remained
stable after this year, the register of cases of cocaine use in
patients in treatment or arrested in the same site, also decreased after 2007, the same trend was observed in patients
in treatment in the northern border and in seizures of cocaine that dropped after 2009. At the same time, marihuana
use shows a continuous increase.
Age of first use dropped from 23.6 years in 2002 to 20 in
2008 for females and from 19.8 to 18.3 for males during the
same period, with no changes being reported from 2008 to
2011. Rates of dependence in 2011 were 1.3% for males and
0.2% for females, yet only 20% of males and 9% of females
received professional treatment. Following a significant investment in services for this problem, a major change in the
quality of treatment received was observed (SSA, 2008; SSA,
2011) and a reduction in the treatment gap is expected.
In Mexico, rates of treatment demand display significant
regional variations in the type of drug problem the country
is facing. Registers of treatment demand by non-governmental organizations that attended 627,127 events from 1994 to
2011 show that alcohol was the substance that most often
required people to seek treatment (30%), followed by cocaine (18.1%) crystal meth (14.3%), heroin (13.1%) and
marihuana (11.2%). There are major differences by region.
In the south, alcohol is the main problem for 58.7% of the
cases in treatment, followed by marihuana (15.4%), cocaine
(13%) and inhalants (4.8%); in the central region alcohol
(44.4%), marihuana (18.7%) cocaine (11.9) and inhalants
(11.6%) cause users to seek treatment, whereas in the northern states, the situation is quite different, with crystal meth
(31.2%) occupying first place, followed by alcohol (22.1%),
heroin (15.6%) and cocaine (9.9%) (SISVEA, 2011).
In the 2008 National Survey, 0.2% of the total population
reported injecting drugs, with 37.6% sharing syringes; 1.6%
of males and 0.6% of females ages 15 to 29 diagnosed with
HIV were infected by drug injection. HIV rates are still low,
with most users infected by hepatitis C; the increase in heroin use particularly by being injected is a strong indication
for prevention (SSA 2008).
The Road Ahead
The new government’s program, following the path of
former administrations and WHO recommendations, has
called for effective universal coverage and prevention. It
is hoped that mental disorders, particularly those derived
from substance abuse, will be included and that a public
health approach will be adopted.
The challenges facing the implementation of an integrated drug policy are significant. Mexico has a complex
problem, with increasing drug availability, high levels of violence related to drug trafficking and an expected increase
in rates of delinquency, especially robbery, derived from an
emerging problem of drug distribution for internal markets and increase in substance abuse including crack cocaine. The country has experienced major unwanted costs of
drug policies, which points to the need for creative ways of
dealing with crime and corruption that reduce the risk of
violence, with development programs and community coalitions being two of the new strategies adopted in the National Strategy.
As mentioned earlier, drug use prevalence is low. Annual
marihuana prevalence is amongst the lowest in the region,
being 13 times lower that that reported in the United States, less than half the rate reported in Brazil and Colombia
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and higher only than that observed in Ecuador. Cocaine use
rates are similar to those reported in Peru, Venezuela and
Ecuador and half those reported in Bolivia and Colombia
(UNODC, 2011), although rates are increasing for heroin,
crack, cocaine and methamphetamines. Consistent with the
higher proportion of persons at risk and of persons that
experiment with drugs, the government has made a significant effort to increase prevention and treatment by opening
over 300 youth centers with a prevention orientation that
includes the detection of youth at risk in schools referred
for intervention, organized into a network of over 100 drug
treatment facilities. However, only one official methadone
center has been set up, while good practices in harm reduction programs, available mainly in states on the border with
the United States, must be extended to other affected sites
(Strathdee, et al., 2012).
The environment is ripe for the escalation of the problem with a large proportion of persons at risk of using
drugs and developing dependence, an example being the
significant number mainly of children and adolescents with
untreated mental disorders (Medina Mora, et al., 2008) that
require improved and more sustainable prevention efforts.
The treatment system needs to be adapted to meet the new
challenges; persons with severe dependence are not usually
included in the professional treatment services financed by
the government and instead left in the hands of civil society groups that often lack funding for professional care and
housing (CONADIC, 2011).
Moreover, the treatment program has followed the model
of specialized facilities not integrated into the global health
system. Consequently, screening and brief advice or interventions are not provided in primary care and drug treatment is not usually provided at general or specialized hospitals. Increasing heroin use rates requires detoxification
services and substitution treatment at general hospitals. A
new paradigm of integrated services able to fulfill the multiple needs of persons with dependence rather than focusing
on diseases would help advance universal coverage. Due to
the significant costs of addiction to those affected, programs
require integrated interventions that should include development or the reinforcement of social and labor skills and
medical care for diseases related to substance abuse.
There is a lack of treatment in jails, overpopulated with
persons with drug dependence (Cravioto, et al., 2003). Furthermore, the above mentioned data related to the increase
in drug use and drug distribution for local markets together
with the modifications of health and penal regulations allow
the suspension of penal action for drug users possessing
drugs for personal use (limited to the amount prescribed
by law) with the possibility of treatment after the third arrest
as an alternative to imprisonment call for the expansion
of treatment options with an emphasis on hard-core drug
users, underserved populations, mainly poor and margina-
lized groups usually attended by civil society and those with
co morbid mental disorders.
The challenges for drug regulation are even greater. Significant advances have been achieved in relation to tobacco
regulations (smoke-free environments, raising prices through taxes, prohibition of advertising, etc.), but with the exception of initiatives to implement breathalyzers to prevent
drug driving in certain cities, there has been a general failure to endorse regulations in relation to alcohol that includes
the lack of special protection measures for underage youth,
(by way of an example, alcohol is sold in a national chain of
convenience stores open 24 hours per day, where the ban on
selling alcohol to underage youth is not always observed).
Alcohol consumption is not a daily practice; the typical
pattern of drinking is linked to high quantities of alcohol
per drinking occasion, particularly among males (53% of
males between the ages of 18 and 65 and 17% of adolescents between the ages of 12 and 17 report an intake of 5
of more drinks per occasion) and to a lesser extent among
females (21% and 12% respectively report an intake of 4 or
more drinks per occasion). However, smaller differences are
observed between underage males and females (1 female
for every 1.4 males) than among the population aged 18,
the legal age for alcohol consumption (1 female for every
2.5 males). Between 2002 and 2011, alcohol dependence increased significantly, reaching 6.6% among the population
between 12 and 65 years of age in 2011 (SSA, 2011).
The legal market of pharmaceuticals is fairly controlled
with significant reductions in non-prescription use being reported after the UN International Convention controls were
implemented (for example, in Mexico City between 1974
and 1998, rates of ever use of narcotics without a prescription fell from 1.57% to 0.07% among the population ages
12 to 65, while the use of tranquilizers declined from 0.54
to 0.05% (Medina Mora, 1976; SS 1998). However, it is also
true that government policy has focused more on controlling deviation than on ensuring availability for medical purposes. In 2010, INCB reported that the statistical daily doses
of drugs consumed in Mexico was 85, considerably less than
the estimated needs related to the age distribution of the
population and cancer mortality rates, compared to 295 in
Colombia and 8072 in Spain (INCB, 2010).
This low rate of non-prescription drug use might change
due to the fact that drug dealers are now selling also psychotropic substances (CIDE, 2012) and because of the legal
provisions to increase the quality of medical care, one of
the standards being the availability of drugs for patients that
require palliative care. Availability of psychotropic medication for persons with mental disorders a large proportion
of whom were not protected by workers’ health systems and
previously lacked public alternatives for treatment are now
included in the Popular Insurance Scheme which includes
out-patient pharmaceutical treatment and psychotherapy.
Mexico has a window of opportunity to keep use within me-
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dical limits by endorsing and introducing policies such as
the education of doctors, pharmacists and the families of
patients under treatment and reinforcing the monitoring of
places where pharmaceuticals are distributed among other
measures.
The amount of drugs permitted by law for personal use
must be revisited and evaluated with a view to preventing
drug dealing, which is the spirit of this law, and also to avoiding the unwanted consequence of incarcerating drug
users. A recent study undertaken among the inmates of
federal prisons, showed a high incarceration rates due to
health-related offenses (58% of males and 80% of females),
38% of whom were arrested for drug possession; in 59% of
these cases, the drug for which they were sentenced was marihuana.
Some of the answers can be found in the evidence now
available and that derived from new research initiatives, an
area that requires more funding. There is a need for science-based and culturally-adapted prevention and treatment
models developed and evaluated within community services. There is a need to find ways to implement policies
that reduce the risk of violence, consolidate the development of marginalized communities as part of the goals of
alleviating poverty, develop rural areas, which would help
reduce migration to urban communities and the US, provide education and employment alternatives for youth in
urban and marginalized communities, increase security in
neighborhoods and strengthen actions designed to reduce
inequity. These actions would be the most effective means
of achieving demand reduction. A public health approach
designed to improve the wellbeing of the population would
be a promising strategy.
Conflict of interests
Authors declare that they do not have conflict of interests
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